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English 110
Search Results 0 to 49 of about 115 (some duplicates have been removed)
FOX News
Feb 15, 2013 10:00am PST
or totally unrelated. this is nasa and there's little ole earth and the asteroid you can see the distance away from us, courtesy of nasa. right now a mere 25,000 miles, six minutes ago before we went on the air, it was at 27,000 miles, going very fast. and so, that's how they have it calculated not going to hit us or graze us, but buzz us in about an hour and ten minutes right here. i hope we live. just kidding. they say it's not going to hit us. not totally true and, but they say there's no 'cause for concern, hello. you never know, do you? and in other news we're following another major story for you today as the president heads to the windy city, his hometown, to deliver what's been billed pass a purely economic address. but there's he a growing sense that the economy will not be the only topic of discussion. this 174 shootings and 44 murders, so far, reported in chicago. that's just by february 3rd alone, all right? so it's going to get worse and it was really bad last year. last year, the city saw 506 murders, and more than 2400 shootings. and what a mess! all this after this 15-year
FOX News
Feb 15, 2013 12:00pm PST
planet. it happened in the past hour, nasa said the meteorite in russia had nothing to do with the asteroid, about the size of half a football field. joining me, astronomer david dundee. the question is, as i have just answered, there was nothing to do with the two of them one is more common than the other. meteorites in the sky of russia coming down. how rare is that? >> well, meteorite impacts happen all the time. the earth picks up tons of debris every day but it's usually in the form of dust and smaller objects. one the size of what we saw in russia is a once in a decade thing. last time this happened was about ten years ago, over in the pakistan, india region of the world. but the two objects are totally unrelated and one of the other big things to consider is that you're separating the two events by 14 hours. remember, the earth is hurling around the sun at 19 miles per second so we're in a different neighborhood than weapon the meet -- when the meteor came in in russia. >> that's interesting. everything's moving at once. how fast was this thing going? >> the top sea
NBC
Feb 15, 2013 6:00am EST
overnight. a nasa scientist explains how it could arrive unexpectedly. >>> the not so triumphant return of a >>> welcome back at 6:15. that disabled cruise that became a nightmare for passengers sits empty in mobile, alabama. a long trip homemade longer with problems towing the boat to shore. jay gray is also in mobile this morning where that ship is docked. jay, good morning to you. i cannot imagine the relief those passengers are feeling today. >> reporter: absolutely, eun. good to talk to you this morning. relief. it started with a lot excitement. adrenaline as the ship was pulled into the port here. take a look. not a much better picture than this had. an empty and idle carnival triumph. loud roars, applauses. not only from the ground but from those on the deck. they began chanting let us off. let us off. they were systematically removed from this ship. a process that initially carnival told us would take four to five hours. they finished in just over three hours. even with just one working elevator on the ship. a lot of the passengers, over 100 reunited with family members and frie
CSPAN
Feb 15, 2013 8:00pm EST
, congress directed the federal agencies including the faa and nasa collaborating in accelerating the integration of uas into the national air space. the faa modernization and reform act of 2012 contains provisions designed to promote and facilitate the use of civilian unmanned aircraft. we, on the subcommittee, know that you've been working hard and have made progress towards meeting the prescribed objectives, but we also know that there are many unresolved issues, both technologically and regulatorily. again, i go to the goal today to have the research to overcome technology issues and mitigate risk involved with uas integration into the national air space system. we're particularly interested in hearing about any advances towards eliminating as a as a vulnerabilities. the agreements on technological standards and the "washington post" reported nine american uas crashes occurred near civilian airports overseas as a result of pilot ere -- error. there's poor coordination with air traffic controllers. in august 2010, the "new york times" reported that a navy uas violated air space
CW
Feb 15, 2013 10:00pm PST
. satellites are in higher orbit. >> nasa is currently studying about 9,000 of these near-earth asteroids. about 1,800 of them are fairly large, and those are of particular interest to us. >> nasa says there's no connection between the two events. it was simply a cosmic coincidence. >>> a sfring of attacks on women -- a string of attacks on women in the mission district may be the work of one man. >> reporter: both attacks happened in the heart of the mission district. both in the early morning hours. and in each case, the attacker's methods were exactly the same. a lone woman walks toward the man and is then grabbed from behind. no robbery, no sexual attack, just a beating with fists. police believe the same man was responsible in both cases. victims describe this hooded suspect. and tonight women say the streets of the mission are dangerous at times. >> i feel when there's not a lot of people around, people will search for people who are just walking alone. i think people can be a target when it's late. >> i try not to leave places late. i call a lift or walk down the middle of the stre
FOX News
Feb 15, 2013 2:00pm PST
? deflected in tehran or something like that? >> andrea: doesn't it make you nervous that nasa is being dismantled by the administration? how are we supposed to know when they are coming? >> bob: nasa was not who intercepted this. it was department of defense. it was not nasa. >> andrea: right. nasa doesn't have anything to do with space. >> bob: i don't think the republicans. this is a waste of time. if it hits your house, well -- this is not hateful. i don't want it to hit your house. if it hits the russians, too bad, too. any human being, too bad. with the exception of a few i can think of. >> eric: this is irrelevant. [ overtalk ] bronc you upset about that? >> eric: no. everything is fine. can we point out the weekend away that the department of homeland security spent the money on, they spent money on $40 billion in various projects like in arizona $90,000 to fund and install video monitoring system for security cameras in chicago. guess what happened? never put security camera up? >> andrea: what is going on? >> dana: this is strange. i understand a training video for a lot of th
CNN
Feb 15, 2013 8:00am PST
to watch these things. and nasa has a near-earth program. it is, i would argue, it is underfunded because of what's at stake here both in the sense of preparedness and dealing with injury and upset. but as to deal with international incidents that might occur. you mentioned the 2002 meteorite over the mediterranean, at the time, the deputy director said if this would have happened over the subcontinent it might have been mistaken for a nuclear explosion in this belligerent stand off between india and pakistan at the time. there are certainly occasions back in the soviet days when the united states and russia mistook natural occurrences for what might have been belligerent events. and so, you have to watch these things. and the nasa near-earth program is important for all of those reasons. as you pointed out, as your other guest pointed out, the energy that's contained in just say small rock, you know, a foot across or a couple of feet across, traveling at these velocities can pack a lot of energy. so when it explodes, it's as if a nuclear explosion went off. obviously, not the radiation a
FOX
Feb 11, 2013 7:00am EST
if the weather holds later today. nasa will launch first observing satellite into orbit. coming up a nasa scientist will join us live. good morning i'm tony perkins. >> and i'm allison seymour. happy you are with us on this monday morning. we know it's a little wet out there. tucker barnes is here to tell you when it's going to dry up. >> and most of the rain is out of here. not going to be a beautiful looking day. >> might get sun later. >> maybe a little sun. a few weaks of sun. today is not promising but tomorrow is. >> isn't that always the way, tuck? >> the sun will come out. rain showers to the east. we're generally done with the rain. not going to be a great looking day. the clouds are going to hold tough. a peak or two or sunshine. temperatures going to warm well into the 50s. should be even a little milder than what we had around here this weekend. temperature at reagan national 39. 39 dulles. bwi marhsall 38. these temperatures should jump 15 degrees or so by the afternoon. a little sun developing early afternoon. highs in the mid 50s around here. may do a 60 or so to our south.
FOX Business
Feb 15, 2013 7:00pm EST
feet deep. nasa estimates that an object this size approaches earth every 40 years with the likelihood of a strike every 12,000 years. scientists worldwide claim that the mir astronauts were unrelated because of their very different trajectories. the $4 trillion global telecommunications industry is breathing a sigh of relief tonight as that astra crossed over the gm synchronous orbit of more than 1,000 telecommunications and weather satellites without incident. fox news correspondent bill keating has our report. ♪ >> this * is going away. >> reporter: asteroid be a 14 is more than 55,000 miles from earth moving away from us not to return for decades. this * came very close to earth in fact another close as astra flyby in recorded history. 17,000 miles. in the world is down -- astronomers response on predicting we would all be fine from the century, now worth impact. at least not this time. there are an estimated one millions base rocks near earth orbit. >> we have seen and tracked about 9,000 of them right now. and about 1,000 of them are potentially hazardous. >> and mr. astronomer
NBC
Feb 11, 2013 5:00am EST
into space. the land sat data continuity mission will blast off from california. nasa calls it the most advanced and capable spacecraft of its kind ever built helping to monitor environmental change and natural resources. it's about the size of an suv and will likely be in orbit for many years. once it's in space, the u.s. geological survey will take over operations. >>> take a look at these photos. nasa says a solar flare happened over the weekend. it sent particles in the earth's direction. that likely isn't enough to pose a threat. they call the eruption minor but long in duration. nasa says the biggest effect here will likely be auroras near the north and south pole. >> the auroras are beautiful to see. we benefit in that way for sure. >> for sure. >>>let check had with tom kierein for a look at all the rain coming down. tom? >> yes, we've had a tenth to quarter of an inch of rain late last night. raining lightly in washington right now. we can see the jefferson memorial from the hd city camera. we've had a lot of the rain tapering off across northern virginia, the district into mar
FOX News
Feb 15, 2013 4:00pm PST
. nasa reporting it appeared brighter than the sun. traveling at around 40,000 miles an hour, fast enough that if you were to hitch a ride, it would get from you new york to l.a. in four minutes time flat. early estimates were it weighed ten tons. nasa says now more like 7,000. it ripped through the air like a blade through fabric triggering sonic booms and an immense shock wave when it exploded. when it shattered miles above the earth, we're told it released 20 times the energy, more powerful than the hiroshimo bomb in japan. it was powerful enough to knock down doors and shatter windows across one city. officials say more than 1,000 people went for medical treatment. flying glass blamed for most of those injuries. one witness saying when older women in the neighborhood spotted it, they started screaming that the world was ending. and just about everybody seemed a little freaked out. >> it was very confusing because the building was shaking a little bit, so initially i thought it was an earthquake. but then i knew i heard this loud bang, so i thought some sort of explosion, either a gas
Univision
Feb 14, 2013 6:30pm PST
recipientes. >> la nasa se prepara >> en su discurso final, el alcalde de nueva york entabló un proyecto para prohibir un producto terrible. >> en solo cuestión de horas tendremos un encuentro cercano con un asteroide y el asteroide bautizado como 2012da14 pasará cerca de la tierra, son 17200 millas y la luna está 14 veces más lejos que el asteroide y un asteoroide pasa tan cerca de la teirra cada 200 años, el tamaño es del 180 pies, un avión es más grande, casi la mitad del asteroide y ¿qué es mucho más pequeño? un auto bus escolar, esta roca nos viene a visitar pero pasa de largo. >> un pueblo en la frontera atrae turistas mexicanos y canadienses que buscan el tursmo a buen precio y hasta allá viajó adriana escalante. >> bienvenidos a los algodones, un pueblo que pertenece a mexicali y baja california en méxico y está ubicado al cruzar a garita de control y acá llegan miles de turistas pues tiene la fama de ser la capital mental del mundo y puede atender a 23 millones de turistas y el primer dentista llegó e 1969. >> al mirar que era todo un éxito, vino otro d
ABC
Feb 15, 2013 6:00pm EST
a shooting gallery around here. at the space museum a big show inside. a live nasa feed of the 2012 da14. it is 150-foot rock hurled across the night sky just before 2:30 our time. it was 17,000 miles from the earth before flying back into space. >> you see it going by so fast and realizing it is so close. it was amazing. >> it was amazing to see the damage it could have done. >> but it didn't. unlike in russia where they saw a blinding flash of light where a meteor unleashed sonic booms. 1,000 people were hurt from the flag fragments but flu debris and glass when the shock wave blow new windows of buildings. they told us that meteors come into the earth's atmosphere all testimony tie but blow up before they reach us. >> it is so exciting. >> people were fascinating not frightened. >> we did not run for cover. >> no word of any fatalities from the russian meteor and no reports of any satellites being taken out by the asteroid. they say today is a wake up call that we need to be more jidge lent about what is flying up around there. >> it turns out if s
CNN
Feb 15, 2013 1:00pm PST
apparently unfounded. nasa is using radar and other technology to study how the asteroid behaves, including its rotation rate, its composition and how it's impacted by the earth's gravity. the idea is to learn enough to prevent cat as it sfroe fee from it threatening in the future. >> we're going to get a lot of information about the asteroid. we're interested in its future motion, whether or not it could come back, whether it threatens the earth. >> reporter: the odds are either this one or another will be back. an asteroid impact the earth about every 120 years on average. it will be visible in the rthernemisphere this evening if you have access to a telescope. for now it's on its way away from the earth out into outer space harmlessly rotating -- or resolving -- excuse me. harmlessly rotating -- i can't even think of the right word. orbiting the sun. harmlessly at least for now, jim. >> casey, thanks very much. we appreciate it. ? or gal lat particular news, a meteor lit up the skies over eastern russia. the blinding light was followed by a series of deafening explosions. listen to this.
ABC
Feb 15, 2013 5:30pm PST
of flying glass and debris. tonight we have learned there was no warning. more on that from nasa in a moment. we begin with kirit radia in moscow. >> reporter: it came out of nowhere. a bright speck in the sky, soon streaking across the horizon, followed by an almost apocalyptic scene. a blinding flash of light, and then all hell broke loose. [ explosion ] dizzying explosions, shattering windows, knocking these office workers to the ground. these students were lucky, protected by curtains from the flying glass. and these men barely escaped the blast. [ explosion ] in the streets -- pandemonium. terrified residents thought the world was ending. people started to panic. somebody screamed, the end of the earth, he says. the chaos of the meteor captured on cell phones and the dashboard cameras of cars, so popular here in russia. the blast was so powerful, it knocked down a wall at this factory. in all, over 1,200 people were injured, mostly from broken glass. 3,000 buildings damaged, over a million square feet of glass shattered. many were injured after going to the window to check out the flash
FOX News
Feb 15, 2013 6:00am PST
. bill: according to nasa, 100 tons of meet toors of gravel and dust hit the atmosphere and the earth every single day. the smaller strikes what we saw in russia happen ten times a year. that's new. scientists believe a strike by a meteor six miles across may have been responsible for extinction of the dinosaurs 66 million years ago. in case you're wondering on a friday have something to do over the weekend you mentioned the asteroid talking about past several days. they say there is no connection between that and this meteor. we'll talk to scientists throughout the morning. heather: a lot of experts. bill: meantime, six minutes past, the nightmare is finally over. what a slow crawl this was. thousands of passengers cheering the end of a cruise ship horror scene. touching land and kissing it like the pope. the carnival cruise triumph docking last night in mobile after putting what passengers through what they call disgusting conditions. now they say they are just happy to be home. who can blame them. >> i feel great to be off the ship and just being on land and, i get to see my family
FOX News
Feb 16, 2013 2:00pm PST
nervous now that nasa is beingng dismantled by this administration? how are we supposed to know -- >> i thought nasa was supposed to do outreach to the muslim community. >> oh, right. >> it was the department of defense. >> no. >> it was not nasa. >> you're right. does -- doesn't have anything to do with space, bob. >> no, no. i think it's waste of time.is asteroid is going to come, what is it going to do? if it hits your house, well, it's a sad thing. i don't want it to hit your house or anybody. if it. hits the russians, that's too bad, too. if it hits any human, it's toong bad. with the exception of a few i could thinkep of. >> that's irrelevant right now. >> therec: are 1,000 people wha? >> are you upset about this? >> no. can we point out that video, that weekend away that the department of homeland security spent all that money on, they also spent money, somewhere around $40 billion over the last ten years on various projects like in arizona where these 90na grand to fund and install video monitoring systems at the peoria sports complex to put securityer cameras in chicago and the
CBS
Feb 16, 2013 7:00am PST
are in a higher orbit than that, but unlike the russian meteor, nasa did see this space rock coming. >> nasa's currently studying about 9,000 of these near-earth asteroids. about 1,800 of them are fairly large and those are of very particular interest to us. >> now, overnight a bright flash was spotted streaking above the bay area sky. you might have seen it. and as the sky lit up, so did the phones in our newsroom. e-mails and tweets came pouring into kpix5. check that out. people concerned about a streak of light in the sky, and this youtube user posted this video of what may be a bright blue flash over the peninsula. we haven't been able to confirm the accuracy of that video, but, again, it was posted on youtube overnight from santa clarita to fairfield, facebook and twitter users reported seeing some type of flash just before 8:00 p.m. and nasa tells us there's no connection between the three of them, it was simply a cosmic coincidence. now, brian, you study these sorts of things. what's going on? it was kind of weird in 24 hours we saw all this. >> i
KRON
Feb 15, 2013 5:00pm PST
to earth. this is video of nasa tracking the asteroid as it moves across the sky -- it is about the size of a football field. at its closest point, the asteroid, which is named 20-12 d-a-14, was just more than 17-thousand miles above the earth's surface. that's lower than some satellites. and while it's too far away to see with naked eye -- there is at least one spot you can go to check it out tonight. we'll show you where -- coming up at 5:30 will you could certainly see the sun out there for today is shining brightly. warm temperatures around the bay area. it is in the '70s in many locations. san francisco not a cloud in the sky. temperatures in san francisco at 70 degrees. low '70's in a lot of places. '70s for a sunnyvale and san jose. 75 degrees in oakland. absolutely beautiful day today. it's going to hang out for most of the weekend. in the meantime look for clear skies tonight. a little bit of patchy fog and a warm day tomorrow but another warm day look for highs in the '70s. things will be pulled down in san francisco but still a warm day. and a few minutes will share next week.
FOX
Feb 15, 2013 6:00am EST
. joining us now to talk all about this is our sky guy greg redfern, nasa ambassador. so we booked you to come in -- >> little did we know. >> you guys are good, top of the news. >> real good, man. how's the stock market going to do? >> we'll see. i thought the mayanna calendar was -- >> child's play. >> all right, greg, let's talk about this event. most people are just hearing about it. >> boy. >> a meteor, how big do we think it was? >> well, the latest news report said that this was probably about 10 tons and i'm thinking it's probably the size of a big suv, came in the atmosphere, they were figuring about 33,000 miles an hour and it exploded at about 18 to 20 miles or so above the earth's atmosphere. this is incredible video, incredible. so you're seeing the fireball, ball like coming in. >> it's essentially melting as it's coming into the atmosphere? >> it's blading, it's coming in, it's leaving all of this material, the earth's atmosphere, it's causing friction, it's making its surface a blade away, it's building up this shock wave in front of it and the fireball can't withstand
Univision
Feb 15, 2013 11:35pm PST
que circulen la tierra, e intercepte una amenaza. >>> interesante propuesa ta. >>> sÍ. >>> la nasa tomÓ fotos a decenas de meteoritos, uno de los mÁs grandes fue en el 2004. las fotos las pueden ver en uninoticias. com, vamos a cambiar de tema, si todos los inmigrantes que pueden hacerse ciudadanos, lo hicieran , el pÓder de latinos aumentarÍa considerablemente, se revelan cifras de cuÁntos son, y por qÉe no presentan la solicitud, jaime garcÍa con el anÁlisis desde los Ángeles. >>> se estima que en el paÍs, hay 8 millones y mediosteo de inmigrantes legales. elegibles para solicitar la ciudadanÍa de estados unidos, no lo hicieron, a pesar que la gran mayorÍa si lo ha considerado. >>> mÁs que el 90% de inmigrantes latinos dicen que quieren ser ciudadanos, el director del centro para la integraciÓn de inmigrantes, es coautor del nuevo estÚdio, nutriendo la nacionalizaciÓn. con mÁs de la mitad de inmigrantes elegibles para la ciudadanÍa, viviendo en la pobreza, el costro es el mayor obstÁculo. >>> desde el 97, fuimos de 95 dÓlares a 185 dolares. >>> el punto del re
NBC
Feb 16, 2013 5:30pm PST
of collisions. >> reporter: aware, but how well is the world prepared? nasa budgeted $20 million last year to look for objects that may hit the earth but some scientists say more money should be spent on detection and ways to avoid a possible collision. >> we've gotten very good at finding the big things, the kilometer sized objects. we're working down to smaller objects. but there's many more of the small objects like these than there are of the big ones. >> i'd say the appropriate technology for deflecting a dangerous asteroid could possibly be a nuclear bomb, but the key is catching and detecting the objects early. >> reporter: experts say that friday's blast could have killed thousands of people had the meteor landed in the middle of a large city, a reminder they say that even smaller objects threatening earth should be a wake-up call. >> we knew factually we lived in a celestial falling rock zone, but friday taught us, reminded us that we live in a shooting gallery, in fact, we got into a crossfire. >> reporter: the power of the universe on display here on earth. michelle franzen, nbc
NBC
Feb 11, 2013 4:30am EST
in plastic with that dress. >> be nice. >> keep it clean. >>> the space shuttle may be history but nasa is keeping busy. how the latest launch today could help us keep better tabs on the planet. >>> at 5:20, the encouraging developments in the fight against teenage pregnancy. >> putting the power of your iphone into a device you can wear on your wrist. >>> the perfect bouquet for your >>> valentine's day is a few days away. florists across the country are gearing up for one of the busiest days of the year. new advice for lovers who want valentine's day to be perfect. tip one, do not wait. place your orders to make sure your special someone gets his or her flowers on time. buying local is the best way to ensure that your flowers aren't dead and wilted by the 14th. before you buy, of course, watch news 4 at 5:00 tonight. because liz crenshaw will show you that not all roses are created equal. my favorite are peonies in case you need to know, aaron. >> dual noted. gas prices continue their rise towards $4. the national average $3.58. seven cents more than a week ago. d.c. drivers paying $3
WZDC
Feb 14, 2013 6:30pm EST
telescopio ultra moderno captara el paso del asteroides como no se puede ver a ojo limpio y. la nasa lo pasarÁ por internet. los 1cientÍficos estanca si seguros que asteroides del tamaÑo de un supermercado o mÁs grandes han pasado cerca de la tierra. pero dicen que con la tecnologÍa que tenÍamos disponible simplemente no los habÍamos visto. >>> para muchos el paso de esta mega roca bautizada 2012 d 14 y lleva miles de millones de aÑos ciro clappculando por el univer serÁ ante todo un espectaculo similar. >>> una aproximaciÓn de este tipo ocurre mÁs o menos 1.200 aÑos en oakland, cristina londoÑo telemundo. >>> en breve en noticiero telemundo ¿cuanto cree que dura el >>> hoy en el dÍa de san valentÍn muchas personas se hacen promesas para toda la vida. el amor tiene fecha de vencimiento. desde la capital mexicana, raÚl torres tiene un reportaje nada romÁntico. >>> el amor estÁ en una mirada. en una caricia, en un beso. quien lo siente, dice que estÁ en el corazÓn y el alma. por eso laura e ivÁn se casaron, luego de 9 aÑos de noviazgo. >>> por eso, decidimos reunirn
FOX
Feb 15, 2013 10:00pm EST
waves hit us. >> reporter: >> a nasa expert joined us on fox 5 news at 5:00 and said this is extraordinarily rare. >> i have to be honest, will. i am not wear of anything in the history books talking -- not aware of anything in the history books talking about this many people being hurt by a single event. >> ironically the event happened the same day an astroid buzzed by earth closer than an astroid has since scientists started monitoring them 15 years ago. it missed earth by more than 17,000 miles coming closer than weather and communication satellites that orbit our planet. >> they not related. they're going to do more studies, but right now nasa said they don't think it's related. >> so the meteor and astroid just a strange coincidence according to scientists. in case you're wondering as we did, what's the deal with all those dashcams in the cars of average folks like you and me? turns out they're popular in russia for several reasons including disputes over traffic accidents. insurance fraud is apparently a big problem there. we're also looking at how this story f
CBS
Feb 12, 2013 5:00pm EST
is a brilliant university of maryland graduate engineering student with ties to nasa. but he was also suffering from a mental illness that turned deadly. >> the whole thing -- >> shocked, neighboring students said bullets went through an suv window and into a neighborhood home. >> i guess -- >> find the trigger of a semihandgun was dayvon green. a 23-year-old university of maryland graduate engineering student and self-described brainiac, seen on a nasa website, where he was working on engineering. >> one of his roommates woke up to the flames. >> a bizarre night was lit fires all around the house which lured these roommates outside. green inexplicably pulled his gun from his waistband, shot one roommate to death and shot another. green ran in the backyard and shot hems. julie parker speaks to prince georges police. >> next to the gunman's body, a handgun was found. they also discovered a bag of weapons to include a baseball bat, a machete, a fully loaded semi-automatic handgun and ammunition. the shooter had been suffering from a mental illness. >> university president, wahl wallace l
CNN
Feb 15, 2013 11:00am PST
't happen, nasa assures us, is this asteroid and, oh, yes, it has a name, called da 14, they say it will not hit earth. still, you cannot ignore the buzz around this out of this world event. so we have this whole team of reporters for you and analysts to bring you this historic moment. we have a so-called asteroid hunter, former astronaut, coming on live this hour and next to talk about really what will be a historic moment as 2012 da-14 brushes by us earthlings. that will start just about ten minutes from now. right now, i want to go straight to casey wian, live in pasadena, california, nasa's jet propulsion laboratory. and i imagine the excitement is palpable. they're tracking the asteroid. tell me where it is now. >> reporter: well, it is over australia, brooke. they are very excited here at jpl. it is a very, very big day. they have been tracking this asteroid for nearly a year. today is the day it is going to get closest it is going to come to the earth as you mentioned, 17,200 miles. and right now, it is coming from the southern hemisphere, approaching the earth, basically
Search Results 0 to 49 of about 115 (some duplicates have been removed)